Our Approach
Leverage strength of value chain finance

Cornerstone for DTIF is the initial purchase commitment of the buyer. The purchase commitment forms the basis for building the “seasonal” value chain finance model. The model provides insight in the supplier’s cashflow needs and the structure for funding. Access to affordable and matching finance for suppliers will motivate information sharing. Positive value chain impact can be realized using this symbiotic relationship between access to finance and transparency.

Five building blocks
for Deep Tier Impact Finance
Value Chain Analysis
Value Chain Analysis

Collaborative research approach with business, academia and governments

Deal Structuring
Deal Structuring

Based on building long term relationships, strong value chain modeling and DTIF analysis framework

Impact Management
Impact Management

Solutions that meet defined financial risk and return requirements and support the generation of measurable positive social and/or environmental impact

Fund Management
Fund Management

Diversified funders base that includes buyers, banks, NGO's and government


Leverage technology and funding for value chain transparency

Transaction Types
Working Capital
  • Inputs Finance
  • (Future) Trade receivables finance
  • Purchase Order finance
  • Cargo & Freight forwarding Finance
  • (Bonded) Inventory finance
  • Receivables discounting
  • Embedded Supply Chain Finance
  • Revenue based Finance
  • Machinery
  • Logistic assets
  • Hire/Purchase
  • Sales based leasing
  • Small ticket leasing
DTIF Execution Platform
DTIF supports the Value Chain Network
  • Work with buyers to onboard their suppliers in specified supply chains such as farmers, manufacturers, logistic providers, distributors at all tiers of the supply chain.
  • Collaborate with range of information technology providers that specialize in capturing relevant data for specified supply chains.
  • Facilitate risk sharing between the buyer as the beneficiary of the trade, funders such as NGO’s, development banks, impact funds that aim to provide access to capital to the bottom of the pyramid and the regular banks or capital markets for the final legs of the supply chain.
Value Chain Impact
  • Buyers

    • Meet CSR objectives
    • Resilient sourcing and supply
    • Transparency through information sharing and availability
    • Efficiency through lowering cost of sourcing and financing
  • Suppliers

    • Leverage strength of the value chain
    • Access to capital
    • Know how
    • Support sustainable and organic
    • Growth
  • Funders

    • Sustainable finance
    • Collaborative approach between buyer, NGO, governments and banks
    • Risk mitigation
    • CSR objectives
  • Value Chain

    • Community
    • Environment
    • Workers
    • Governance